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Significance and Use
4.1 Splicing of cables in the shipbuilding industry, both in Navy and commercial undertakings, has been concentrated in repair, conversion, or overhaul programs. However, many commercial industries, including aerospace and nuclear power, have standards defining cable splicing methods and materials that establish the quality of the splice to prevent loss of power or signal, ensure circuit continuity, and avoid potential catastrophic failures. This guide presents cable splicing techniques and hardware for application to commercial and Navy shipbuilding to support the concept of modular ship construction.
4.2 This guide resulted from a study that evaluated the various methods of cable splicing, current technologies, prior studies and recommendations, performance testing, and the expertise of manufacturers and shipbuilders in actual cabling splicing techniques and procedures.
4.3 The use of this guide by a shipbuilder will establish cabling splicing systems that are: simple and safe to install; waterproof; corrosion- and impact-resistant; industry accepted with multiple suppliers available; low-cost methods; and suitable for marine, Navy, and IEC cables.
1.1 This guide provides direction and recommends cable splicing materials and methods that would satisfy the requirements of extensive cable splicing in modular ship construction and offers sufficient information and data to assist the shipbuilder in evaluating this option of cable splicing for future ship construction.
1.3 This guide covers acceptable methods of cable splicing used in shipboard cable systems and provides information on current applicable technologies and additional information that the shipbuilder may use in decision making for the cost effectiveness of splicing in electrical cable installations.
1.4 This guide is limited to applications of 2000 V or less, but most of the materials and methods discussed are adaptable to higher voltages, such as 5-kV systems. The cables of this guide relate to all marine cables, domestic and foreign, commercial or U.S. Navy.
2. Referenced Documents (purchase separately) The documents listed below are referenced within the subject standard but are not provided as part of the standard.
UL StandardsUL STD 486A Wire Connectors and Soldering Lugs for Use with Copper Conductors
IEC StandardsIEC 228 Conductors of Insulated Cables Available from the International Electrotechnical Commission, 3 rue de Varembe, Case Postale 131, CH-1211, Geneva 20, Switzerland.
Federal RegulationsTitle 46 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Shipping Available from Standardization Documents Order Desk, Bldg. 4 Section D, 700 Robbins Ave., Philadelphia, PA 19111-5098, Attn: NPODS.
Military SpecificationsMIL-T-7928 Terminals, Lug, Splices, Conductors, Crimp-Style, Copper
B8 Specification for Concentric-Lay-Stranded Copper Conductors, Hard, Medium-Hard, or Soft
D2671 Test Methods for Heat-Shrinkable Tubing for Electrical Use
IEEE StandardsIEEE 45 Recommended Practice for Electrical Installations on Shipboard Available from Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Inc. (IEEE), 445 Hoes Ln., P.O. Box 1331, Piscataway, NJ 08854-1331, http://www.ieee.org.
ICS Number Code 29.120.20 (Connecting devices)
ASTM F1835-97(2012)e1, Standard Guide for Cable Splicing Installations, ASTM International, West Conshohocken, PA, 2012, www.astm.orgBack to Top